By default, Postfix listens for connections on port 25/tcp and in this article I will show what needs to be done so that it starts to happen port 587 (submission), since for example in many mail clients when setting up mail, port 587 is offered by default.Continue reading “How to enable port 587 in Postfix”
I’ll give an example of installing and configuring Spamassassin to filter spam.Continue reading “Configuring Spamassassin + Postfix”
Axigen is a free mail server.Continue reading “How to install Axigen”
Let’s say the voice mail is configured as I described in the article – Setting up voicemail in Asterisk.
There is the following context:
[voicemailcontext] 207 => 1111,Username,email@example.com,,attach=yes|tz=ua|delete=yes
If you want to send a voice message to several email addresses, then instead of firstname.lastname@example.org, for example, testmail:
[voicemailcontext] 207 => 1111,Username,testmail,,attach=yes|tz=ua|delete=yes
Then open the /etc/aliases file in a text editor:
sudo nano /etc/aliases
And let’s specify aliases for testmail:
For the changes to take effect, you need to update the alias database with the command:
cd /etc sudo newaliases
Done, Asterisk will send a message to testmail, and it will be automatically forwarded to the specified addresses.
Redirecting mail for the root user
Suppose you want all mail that arrives at nonexistent mailboxes in your domain to be delivered to a specific mailbox.
1) On the cPanel main page, in the “Email” section, select “Default Address ”
2) In the window that opens, select the domain (if there are several), select “Forward to Email Address” and specify which address to forward.
Instead of sending it, you can also choose to delete emails, forward to a system mail account, or send to a script.